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tv   World News Now  ABC  November 16, 2015 1:00am-4:30am CST

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and later, how the terrorists took aim at everyday life in france from theaters to sporting events, how isis tried to take away the sen of security in paris. complete coverage on this monday, november 16th. from abc news, this is "world news now." >> good morning to you on this monday. i'm reena ninan. >> i'm kendis gibson. let's g started with the grief and sadness in paris. blind sided by t brutal attacks that claimed 129 lives and put cities across the globe on alert. >> the city still in mourning, the eiffel tower dark again overnight. in just hours europe will join france in a moment of silence. these are live pictures, of course, of the eiffel tower. the other major headlines, overnight, an international manhunt is under way for suspected gunman, one of thr brothers linked to the attack. there are reports of anti-terrorism police raids in several french cities happening this morning.
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punishing air strikes, dropping 20 bombs on the isis strong hold of in rock caing. >> a growing presence of armed police and military continues to patrol the streets of paris, a city whose people are suddenly tense. they ran in panic. well, it's not clear why they ran. something heard or imagined by someone, an overwhelming fear that spread in an instant. outside the famous cathedral of notre dame, bells tolled for the victims here in paris as the city continued its somber wrenching p period o mourning. there would be a special mass at the cathedral and p parisians lined up to hear it as did totourists. >> it's a gregorian mass. i'm hoping there will be chanting which is such a beautiful sound. so i'm hoping that the music will bring back some of the beauty into the hearts of the
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people. >> reporter: it was both beautiful and somber. as so much of paris is just now, a city of culture and refinement, of art and beauty. but rattled just now from the horror of it all. there's a tremendous amount of sadness and reflection. the blood banks are full of people. it's with an impact even stronger than the charlie hebdo massacren january. >> reporter: many are out in the city reclaiming it in their own way by behaving as close to normal as paris gets now. there is so much sadness here still. and still, so much fear. the new workweek w will begin here in france, a nation that knows now what it did not note just a few days ago, that in every sense that matters, they are at war. jim dolan, channel . >> we do thank jim dolan from
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wabc. coverage continues with the latest on the investigation as well as the merials. >> marci gonzalez is in the french capital. marci, let's start with the manhunt. what do we know at this hour? >> reporter: good morning. we know that an intnational manhunt has been started for 26-year-old sa la abdes slam and investigators believe that he is the terrorist who led a group of gunmen on that shooting spree at bars and restaurants killing so many there. they now believe there were a total of ten terrorists involved in the attacks here friday night. seven died at the scenes, three managed to escape including abdeslam, one ofis brothers and one other person. person found what they believe to be the getaway cars they used. they've taken the other two men who got away into custody we're told. but now are still searching for abdeslam a and they say he is incredibly dangerous asking police around the world to be on the lookout for m.
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>> they found quite an arsenal in thehe vehicle, as well. marci, how has the french military fighting back? >> reporter: yeah, and the french air force wasted no time in launching attacks in syria because of course, they believe that isis commanders in syria are the ones w who plann and ordered these attacks. so yesterday, we saw air strikes on more than 20 different locations in the defacto isis capital of rock caing in northern syria. we're ld those bombs hit command post, training camp, recruiting center, as well as a weapons warehouse. reena and kendis. >> president hollande did promise it would be a fierce response. abc's marci gonzales reporting live from paris. thank you so much. an american college student from california is the first american casualty of the attacks in france. know hemny gonzales was a student at cal state long beach studying abroad this semester, she was killed att one of the
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restaurants attacked at cal state on sunday, hundreds of people attended a vigil in her nor. goales he's mother is mourning the young woman who had big dreams. >> i feel lost, sadness, and it was my only daughter. >> the cal state vigil also honored others who died in the attacks and to support the people of france, several americans are believed to be among the more than 300 people who were e also jured. thehe new york stock exchange will observe a moment of silence before this morning's opening bell. traders will pay tribute to victims of the paris attacks. the financial week began in asi overnight with stocks sinking as much as 2%. stock futures point to a weak start on wall reet. our coverage of the attacks on paris and impt worldwide continues a morning along. in our next half hour, we'll get the president's reaction from the g-20 summit.
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isis is also taking responsibility for twin suicide attacks in beirut on thursday, at least 43 people were killed in the blast just moments apart in a crowded shoppin center. part of the same wave of terror that included paris. this morning, lebanon arrested 11 people, mostly syrians including a would be bomber. but officials say they are bracing for more attacks. and here at home, extreme weather, a rare twister striking central california. witnesses said the tornado was on the ground for nearly a mile leing behind a trail of damage, treesorn down and part of a church roof was ripped off. there were no injuries. powerful winds struc other parts of california. gusts in some areas up to 70 miles per hour. the management much a circus performing in philadelphia are now looking into how a couple of zebras got loose. they were on the loose for about an hour yesterday before being recaptured. police in philadelphia had some fun with the situation saying the suspects were already sporting prison gear when they
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ran for it. activists aid it was an example of why wild animals shouldn't be incircuses. coming up, we're returning to our top story with a look at how the paris attacks were carried out. >> and also how the terrorists targeted everyday life in the french capital, skipping famous destinations, taking aim at the vulnerable. and american presidential hopefuls and their viewpoints on fighting isis and controlling terrorism. the c completeebate among democrats and republicans. after our look at today's forecast map. you're watching our special edition of "world news now." "world news now" weather, brought to you by creditcards.com.to offer us today? balance transfer that's my game bank you never heard of, that's my name haa! thank you. uh, next. watch me make your interest rate... disappear. there's gotta be a better way to find the right card. whatever kind you're searching for, creditcards.com lets you compare hundreds of cards
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president obama has ordered the flags at the public and federal buildings here in the u.s. to half-staff this entire we to honor the victims of the deadly terror attacks in paris. >> at least 129 people were killed at last count and more than 350 wounded by seven attackers wearing matching susuicide belts. abc's david muir walks us through the attack moment by moment. >> paris remains a city of on edge. mourners gathering here laying flowers, everything calm. and then suddenly panic sets in. a rush, screams, thousands begin running. a stampede begins. police say fireworks being set off were to blame for the aos.
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carefully-laid memorials. falling down right onto the cacandles, sprinting as teams of police approach, guns raised, peering ound the squad cars. and this all comes as there is an all-out manhunt under way. police chasing clues. this car being towed. and just outside the city, another car found. three kalashnikov rifles inside. the discoveries come as this new video emerges. capturing the moment french police go head-to-ad with the terrorist gunmen who inflicted their horror inside that concert hall. "time" magazine obtaining video ofhe scene unfolding in realtime friday night from the silence in the streeto suddenly a barrage of bullets. officers cououch behd their police cars appaching the suspects. they take aim, then shoot. then heavy gunfire ensues, sparks in the streets. more than a dozen shshots.
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innocent bystanders are running fofor cover. photographer patrick zachmann captured the images. >> i heard the sound of a woman screaming. screaming, help me, help me. >> reporter: and just above the officethe concert hall, sirens blaring. and then a flash. witnesses inside reported the attackers yelling, allahu akbar, god is great. yelling syria and iraq, too. and in front of the stage, the american band playing, when suddenly the gunfire drowns the music. one singer appearing frozen. the drummer taking cover. behind that concncert hall hostages desperately trying to eseskeep tough emergency exits. even the windows above. and hangingrom those windows, one woman who tells everyone she's pregnant.
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others being dragged away from the gunfire. please, what's going on? one person yells. they're ooting at us, one responds. i'm here, baby, i'm here. a loved one calls to another, as more shots are fired. this is now the deadliest attack here in france since world war ii. and with isis claiming responsibility, we now know it was a highly-planned killing spree. six separate attacks, three teams of terrorists, the attackers wearing identical suicide belts. a clearer portrait of those three hours of the terror. the first of the attacks outside the stadium. a suicide bomber blowing himself up in the middle of a soccer match. five minutes later, 9:25 p.m., four miles away, gunmen open re at two restauaurants, kling 15. >> i was holding on to a woman on the floor with me, i realized she wasn't breathing. >> reporter: then at 9:32 p.m., a block k away, shtings at another restaurant, killing five.
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opening fire at a third restaurant hitting diners on a terrace killing 19. four more minutes go by, and a suicide bomber detonates his belt further down the street seriously wounding one civilian. and in those same moments, the three men wielding ak-47 rifles were bursting into that concert hall as the band eagles of death metal were playing. th begin shooting at concert goers one by one inside ba ta clan hall. as all of this unfolds, two more suicide bombers detonating their belts outside the soccccer stadi. shortly after midnight, 12:13 police raid the concert hall. the attackers blowing themselves up. at least 89 murdered inside. carnage across the city. the deputy mayor telling me they have never seen anything like it. whenou see the bullet holes through the windows of the rerestaurantthat they drove by and fired in on innocent people, that's something that's entirely
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i must say, this is not paris. this is not paris. >> reporter: you can see the bullet holes where they fired indiscriminanately rig through the windows of the restaurant where people were e having dner inside. theye now placed flowers here. 15 victims in these twos restaurants an loan. and if you come across the street, you can actually see the memorial that's been g growing b ththe hour he in paris. people coming to remember all of those who were lost. including this young family, bringing their little boy to light cales. but telling me, paying tribute in this small way is still not enough. >> i ion't think coming is enough. it's not enough. david muir, abc news. it's so painful to actually have to admit just how capable isis was in this attack. they used about every trick in the book by terrorists, explosives, semi-automatic weapons. there were explosive belts.
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accounts how they fired. p.o.w., p.o.w., just how terrifying this was. to get these weapons noose europe, another huge thing. >> we're looking by the way, at live pictutures of the plafcy doe de republic leak. we'lle right back. "worlrld news n" continues after this from our abc stations. her nurse. her personal assistant. her housekeeper. her cook. her accountant. when i starled taking care of mom, i didn't realize the challenge of plalaying so ny roles. but above all, i'm still... her daughter. [announcer] visit aarp.org/caregiving to connect with experts and other caregivers. together we can better care for ourselves, and the ones we love. [male narrator] the coast guard protects, defends and saves lives. [male radio operator] coast guard mayday... [nrator] we are the coast guard foundation
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tt0w!tz'h3! %4@-hi4 tt0w!tz'h3! el@-bnx tt0w!tz'h3! ed@-dl< tt0w!tz'h3% )8h-$2@ tt0w!tz'h3% kzh-9]< tt0w!tz'h3% n-h-l40 tt0w!tz'h3% 0ph-rs( tt0w!tz'h3% s"h-b!h tt0w!tz'h3% ueac8 tt0w!tz'h3% 7hh-]al france has launched massive air strikes onsis in syria, hitting at the heart of the islamic state's defacto capital rock ca. >> those attacks in paris are shaking up the racee for 2016, sparking a new debate on the label radical islam. it's your voice, your vote. abc's cecilia vega is on the campaign trail. >> reporter: here in america's heartland is, hillary clinton taking aim at isis. >> this is a worldwide fight. i know the america has to lead it, but we cannot and should not do it alone. >> reporter: republicans seizing on thehe attacks in paris, too. >> we need a commander innhief willing to utter the words radical islamic terrorism. >> reporter: but clinton would not. >> yes, we are at war with those people but i don't want us to be painting with too broad a brush. >> that brought scorn fro marco rubio on "this week."
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weren't at war with nazis because we were afraid to offend some germans. we are at war with radical islam. either they win or we win. >> reporter: donald trump turning the tragedy in paris into a debate overun control. >> but if they hadad guns, if our people had guns, if they were allowed to carry, it would have been a much, much different situatn. >> reporter: and republicans now are pouncing on president obama's plan to bring 10,000 syrian refugee to the united states. hillary clinton iscalling for that plan to go en further. she wants 65,000 refugees brought here. she is doubling down here in iowa. cecilia vega, abc news, des moines. >> a great point she makes. that's probably one of the biggest things that's likely going to suffe in this attack are the number of immigrants -- migrants allowed into the u.s.
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germany is down 30 points in the polls after agreeing to allow migrants to come into germany. they'v've broug in 750,000 this year ale. >> she's doubling down on that, asas well. several states are saying here in the u.s. they will not allow syrians into this country come
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and with these plans, there could be low or no copays. you do your push-ups today? prepare to be amazed. [ male announcer ] don't wait. call today to request your free decision guide and find the aarp medicare supplement plan to go the distance with you. go long. paris marks the second major terror attack on the city in just ten months. >> but it's what the terrorists didn't target that could say where radical islam's focus really lies. terry moran has more from paris. >> the eiffel tower symbolizes all that is paris.
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paris, it's the eiffel tower, the cathedral of notre dame but that's not where the terrorists struck. they you can have here. then neighborhood a across roads of paris, did i verse in so many ways and so young. the terrorists went after the young. the multiracial, multicultural young of this city in their paris, on their friday night out. ththe crowdelocal restaurants before so open, so familiar. now shattered. silent. and the old concert hall transformed into a slaughterhouse. and the stadium whereoccer breaks down the ordinary barriers of life in france and brinings the crowd together. the attackers knew exactly what theyere doing. their person lives down the street from where two restaurants were hit. hehe hid behd a car. >> the guy just wanted to kill. >> reporter: he understands what this is all about.
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>> why here? >> it's everyone, you have a mix of people and whatever the color of skin, we are friend. we are brother and sister. we are humanity. >> reporter: that is the future that the young of this city of so many cities around the world are building. and now, dying for. terry moran, abc news, paris. and isis in its statement calling those concert goers pagans and calling paris the capital of abomination and perversion. on the contrary, we see paris fighting back. we see the memorials. we see live pictures as well as of the place de le republique where.have gathered over the last couple days to say they're coming together despite the threat. >> the french president francois hollanande is expected to address parliament later today in paris. remarkable scene.
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you're looking right now as people are paying their respects. this is day three of mourning in france as the world comes
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people of france. good morning. i'm kendis gibson. >> i'm reena ninan. we're tracking the very latest from france this morning on "world news now." on the loe, a massive manhunt intensifying forne of the men accused of terrorizing paris. french authorities believe this 26-year-old led the team of attackers behind the deadly assat on restaurants and bars across the city. swift retaliation. french fhter jets dropping at least 20 bombs on isis targets in syria, taking aim at a command post, a weapons warehouse andnd a terrost training camp. and there's word this morning of
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u.s. stock futures are down this morning after big losses on friday. the terror attacks in paris are adding to investor fears. before the opening bell today, the new york stock exchange will observe a minute of silence to honor the victims. a show of respect for the victims of the paris attacks. the flags flying at half-f-staff at the white house and other federal buildings until thursday. those are some of our top stories on this monday, november 16th. from abc news, this is "world news now." good morning to you. we begin with the terror attack that stunned france and the world. so many innocent lives cututhort by a handful of cd-blooded killers. >> french bombers took aim at isis overnight as the search continues for a french national accused of playing a key role in the assault. marci gonzales joining us live now from paris. good morning. >> reporter: hey, guys.
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's a quiet monday morning here in paris after what turned out to be a pretty panicked afternoon yesterday. we were out here as the sound of what turned out to be fireworks sent people in several of different neighborhoods running into the streets, absolutely panicked, running into some of e businesses and restaurants, ducking for cover. and it just dep mon straights how on edge this city stillll is. >> mementos of mourning spilling into the sidewalks surrounding the scenes of friday's terror. e of theen police say is responsible for the attacks that killed 129 people stitill on the run. french authorities launch aginternational manhunt for 26-year-old sa la abdid he slam, one of the possible gunmen who spraye bullets into crowded restaurants. he is one of three terrorist who's investigators now say did not die in the attacks. the twothers w who escaped possibly using this getaway car
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brothers arrested in belgium. officials now learning more about all ten be terrorist ties to isis. >> there's a specific unit on the organization chart of isis for external attacks. >> reporter: officials say commanders in syria planned and direct this had attack sending at least one of the paris killers from syria to blend in with refugees arriving in greece. the french air force responding, dropping more than 20 bombs on the defacto isis capital of rocca in northern syria as the manhunt continues and the heart break still pierces from paris to california. >> she's going to be in everyone else's heart too. >> reporter: and just a few hours from now, a moment of silence will be held across europe while here in france, they be are still under a state of emergency. kendis and reena. >> so horrificc to see the outpouring of grief and how heavy the hearts are.
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what have you been seeing over the past few hours. >> reporter: there's been a steady stream of people to light candles and leave flowers and at all hours of the morning, people have paid their respects. we saw just the deepest emotion of although yesterday, standing out here as parents of some of the victims who died in this theater behind me here came by to get a fairs heartbreaking look at where their children lost their liv. i watched as a father hung a picture of his son at one of the makeshift memorials. he stoodhere sobbing. >> before that, i was standing when a mother came up. she was so overcome with emotion, sobbing so hard she had to lean on one of these barricades and her family and friends surrounded her hugging. true emotion here that we're seeing even from strangers who
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down the street just openly weeping. >> all right. marci gonzalez reporting for us live from paris. and really some gripping, gripping images as she's poefing them, as well on social media. >> at least seven suspects were arrested shortly after the attacks picked up in belgium where much of the planning is believed to have taken place. it looks like one of the terrorists may have slipped into europe as a ref. here's brian ross. >> reporter: a major break in the investigatn came when police in brussels arrested seven possible accomplice and are now interrogating them. authorities say that leaders in syria planned the paris attack, part of a new strategy by isis. to go global, with claims of responsibility for paris issued in four different languages. french arabic, russian, and english. >> indeed, this is just the beginning. >> there's a specific unitor
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attacks in western europe and in the uninited stat. >> reporter: for the paris attack, at least one of the ten terrorists was first sent from syria to blend in with the wave of refugees arriving in greece where european officials say he presented this syrian passport with what i probably a phony name. officials say he was part of the team that attacacked the paris stadium and was the first to detonate his suicide vest. and another terrorist, assigned to attack the concert hall, has been identified as a 29-year-old french citizen flagged five years ago o as a posble terrorist but never charged with a serious crime. his fingerprint was matched with a detached finger found in the debris at the hall. and now the iraqi ambassador to the u.s. is confirming reports that iraq on thursday had warned the u.s. and france of an impending major attack by isis. the cia is declining to comment on that report. brian ross, abc news, new york.
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we'll stay on top of the developments from france and worldwide all morning long. look for more live updates on "america this morning" and "good morning america." turning to other breaking news binning with a security scare on board anmerican airlines flight at ronald reagan national airport. passengers were forced off the plane after members of the crew expressed concern about two men on boar a a canine team swept the plane and did t find anything suspicious. the passengers reboarded the plane. the two were quesestioned, released and later put on another flight. an unscheduled stop in billings, montana for three passengers from tel aviv to l.a.x. the plane made an emergency landing after a warning light indicated engine fire. the passengers were stranded at the airport for most of the day until replacement plane arred from new jersey. and a rare twister has hit central california. witnesses said the tornado was
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leaving behind a trail of damage. trees were torn down and part of a church's roof was ripped off. there were no injuries. powerful winds struck other parts of california. gusts in some areas up to 70 miles an hour. and a sports note. denver broncos quarterback peyton manning is the nfl's new leader in passing yardage. manning broke the record previously held by brett favre with a four-yard pass to ronnie hillman. >> but that was really the only highlight of mannining's day. he wound up with just 35 yards passing while throwing four interceptions. he was benched in the second halflf. s poor outing resulted in negative points for the game. >> it was just a four-yard pass that got him over theedge. the patriots are 9-0 the after coming from behind and last night's action, arizona, seattle. arizona won. coming up, the secury at sporting events and other other so-called soft targets. >> as we return to our top story, taking no chances.
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homeland security after the attacks on paris. >> tears, grief,f, sorrow consume the french capital as the workweek begins. this week as we take a look at the forecast map in this country. >> "world news now" weather, brought to you by he febreze. it stinks in here. you've got toash this wle room are you kidding? wash it?febreze. let's wash it with febreze. for all the things you can't wash, use... ...febreze fabric refresher whoa hey mrs. webber inhales hey, it smells nice in here and try pluggable febreze... ...to continuously eliminate odors for... ...up to 45 days of freshness pluggable febreze and fabric refresher... ...[inhale + exhale mnemonic]... ... , two more ways to breathe happy we've been changing things up with k-y love. oh yeah. it's a pleasure gel that magnifies both our sensations. it gives us chills in places we've never gotten chills before. yeah, it makes us feel like...
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he growing threat from isis is front and center this morning at the g-20 mting of world leaders in turkeyey. >> that's likely what drew president obama and vlamir putin together for a meeting there yesterday. abc's senior national correspondent jim an av la is there. what's the latest? >> reporter: good morning, reena. the president had several meetings yesterday important about terrorism. first he said in his only public comments that the skies have been darkened here in turkey by the events in paris as the g-20 conference began. he met sepeparately with several
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as you mentioned. also the president of turkey, the king of saudi arabia, as well. their meetings were important and all about terrorism mostly in their side meetings. with turkey, he wanted the turkish predent to commit to having more control over his border with syria. of course, a huge border with syria here and many forei fighters have been coming across that border, the president making it clear the united states expects turkey to tighten up that border. he met also with the king of saudi arabia to talk about using more influence in bringing others to the table to try to get a political situation solution to syria. and of course, the big meeting with vladimir putin lasted about 35 minutes. that meeting entailed some actual progress between the two th countries. putin agreeing, we're told now that there should be free elections in syria. he still maintns that the presidentt of syria assad should have a chance to be a candidate
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in those elections. the united states disagrees. that's still to be wked out. but there seems to be cooperation going on there. the u united stes even saying that rsia was welcome to contributete to thear on isis. they would just like russia to be more careful where their bombs go and leave the moderate opposition alone. so that's what's going on today. the president willl have a news conference later in the day here. we'll be covering that.. back to you. >> abc's jim avila traveling with the president in turkey. thank you so much. >> w we should point out that french president hollande decided not to go to that meeting the g-20 understdably because of frid's deadly attacks in paris came seemingly out of nowhere for anyone. they dididn't target major landmarks nor the eiffel tower nor focus on major political events. >> it has authorities here at home taking a closer look at soft tarted like stadiums, restaurants and public transportation. here's abc's gio benitez.
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>> metal detectors and bag searches frorom stadiums and tourist hot spots to campuses and concerts, public venues taking dramatic steps to tighten security in the wake of friday's attacks. with tens of thousands of fans funneling into the rose bowl saturday, more officers and canine units on patrol. security posted in the parking lots i tampaay it in preparatation for tonight's gape. and the nfl with 12 games today and another tomorrow. more than 900,000 fans to power into stadiums. in a statement the league promising increased security inside and outside. the nba doing the same keeping the specifics of those plans under wraps. and america's largest cities the effofort to ppare for the worst, a full-time job. in new york. >> new yorkers feel safe. >> police ramping up patrols. the nypd activating as many as 400 extra counter-terrorism officers on the streets and placing additional officers in
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in l.a., police routinely running dramatic simulations. this one in july, officers repelling out of helicopters. these measures an effort to protect vulnerable venues with a high volume of visitors. >> soft targets arer from but you dohe best you can and you deploy your resources as effectively as you can. >> reporter: destinations like e mall of america which sees over 40 million visitors each year particularly susceptible. terror groups encouraging attacks on thahat shopping center in february. gio benitez, abc news, new york. coming up, america's response to the attacks on paris. >> the rhetoric heating up on both sides of the political aisle. the debate over the politics of isis and what should be
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stations. the deadly terror attacks on paris underststandablyere all anyone was talking about on the sunday morning talk shows. >> and here's a sample of how the debate went down yesterday morning on "this week" with george stephanopoulos. >> let's talk about that broad question first. these deadly terror attacks in paris in the middle of the campaign. how does it change it? >> on the republican side it,
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really puts the question of ho republican primary voters want as commander in chief in a way it hasn't been so far. does it help a senator we familiar with foreign policy which marco rubio is, does it help someone who can say i'm a tough executive and at least on foreign policy related things as a prosecutor, chris christie h a chance to make his case on that. i this i it hurts trump and carson honestly. you want someone who has some government experience, some experience dealing with the military, dialing with the intelligence community as the next presidenent. >> you're nodding your head. >> well, i think i does have a pretty big impacts on the republican side because it reminds people electing a president is putting a commander in chief in charge. so far the republican race has been about persosonality and celebrity and entertainment. these tough issssues hen't been a big part of the discussion. to the extent they have, it's abt meeting putin in the green room. i think now the that discussion's going to change. >> and what do you think, do you agree with bill on the
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possibility this would hurt trump and car on? does it put jeb bush in a botch again having to deal with his brother's legacy one more time? >> i think what it does is highlights the fact that he's a governor who has experience dealing with crisis and who's got leadership experience. what i hope this does is serves as a wake-up call both for candidates and voters in the republican party. tell me what you're going to do to defeat this threat. tohe voters i would y, we'e're not electing an entertainer in chief. it's not if and when we face this crisis. who do you want to be there i the big room making the decisions. >> i think anna is right. also the public is going to pay more attention to the issue of temperament. and i think this is where donald trump and perhaps a couple of other republican candidates suffer because you want somebody who is not just commander in chief terial but s someone en
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tempered who is not going to go off the rails. we're beginning to see once again in the republican party the old debate over sizelationism vers global reach. younterviewed marco rubio. the question was, troops on the ground. i mean, they are very bellicose, many of the republican candidates. >> he didn't want to say they would put troops on the grground. >> but they talk about everything else. they want to bomb. they want to have a more aggrgressive poli. but theyon't want to commit any troops on the ground. >> is that a trap? >> it's not a trap. look, hillary clinton said in the democratic debate that isis cannot be contained. it must be destroyed. i agreed with that. america is going to have to be in the lead. at the end of the day the candidate who articulates a credible strategy for destroying isis will be stronger, not weaker on the republican side. >> this does change the political debate goingnto 2016. it does become a top issue for
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>> during the bush administration, there was always a fear of what they would call an october surprise. during the days of osama bin laden, al qaa would release a tape or there had be a major attack before the elections. it's clear isis is going to impact 2016. >> we'll be right back. [cough, cough] mike? janet? cough if you can hear me. don't even think about it. i to mucinex d dm for myphlegmy cough. yeah...but what about mike? heas that dry scratchy thing going on. guess what? it works on his cough too. cough! guess what? it works on his cough too. what? stop! don't pull me! spler alert! she doesn't make it! only mucinex dm relieves bothwet and dry coughs for 12 hours with two medicines in one pill. start the relief. ditch the misery. let's end this. what do you got to offer us today? balance transfer that's my game bank you never heard of, at's my name haa! thank you. uh, next. watch me make your interest rate... disappear.
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pport. [ bell tolling ] >> manany of those i thinks leavg us all completely speechless. want t give you a sense of som
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of the world newewspapers this morning. the guardian in the uk saying killed in the pitiless name of terrorism and features some of th many photos of the many victims. this newspaper from the netherlands showing here a rifle and the eiffel tower as a rget. >> so many people feeling hopeless but a lot of people forget the day before the attack in paris in beirut, there were more than 40 people killed inin twin attacks launched by isis claiming the responsibility. there was one hero dad who early on it was said he was with his daughter. and that he got on top with his daughter and tackled a potential suicide bomber. he died because the suicide boer detonated his explosive vest. the daughter did survive. everyone hailing him a hero for saving hundreds of lives. >> as we head out, let's look at the live pictures there in paris. it is daybreak but they are heart broken.
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throughout the morning. now," complete coverage of the attacks on paris. >> it's a city in grief so dee it's difficult to describe. we're going to hear about those killed in the terror attacks and the unforgtable stories of those who did what they could to survive. >> plus the intensifying manhunt. the search for a primary suspect and anyone in connection with the isis attacks. from belgium to this morning's raids in france. >> and fightingg back. new french mililitary air strikes on isis in syria. the relentless had b bombardme and the anger from world
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>> and healing sounds from the middle of the french capital. when words are just not enough to express the feelings of remorse, a song of hope from a piano player. it's monday, november 16th. from abc news, this is s orld news now." good morning, everybody. on this monday, i'm kendis gibsonon. i'm reena ninan. incredible horror. it is now the third day of mourning for france. president obama has asked for our flags here in the u.s. to b put at half-staff till thursday. what really struck me most about these attacks is just the horrific nature as a mother that they were young fol in their 20s and their 30s. and howw gut wrenching it must be for the parents, this hole in their hear. we're going to begin with that. >> marci gonzales was there is watching some of the parents
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actually who visited the sitee at the bataclan. she is our first reporter over in paris. let' get started with her report there. the french remain on edge this morning because of the horrific incident that killed at least 12 people. marcy, i mentioned the images that you saw. i can imagine what the scene is like there. good morning. >> reporter: hey, good morning, kendis and reena. it's a very quiet morning here in paris. yesterday, there was absolute chchaos. sounds that turned out to be fire wor. some people running into the streets, ducking into restaurants anand businesses to take cover. this is clearly a city that's still on edge. mementos of mourning spilling into the sidewalks surrounding the scenes of friday's terror. one of the men policee say is responsible for the attacks that killed 129 people still on the run. french authorities launch aginternational manhunt for 26-year-old salah abdeslam, one
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of the possible gunmen who sprayed bullets into crowded restaurants. he is one of three terrorist who's investigatorsow say did not die in the attacks. the two others who escaped possibly using this getaway car including one of abda slap's brothers arrested in belgium. officials now learning more about all ten terrorists' ties to isis. >> there a specific unit on the organization crt of isis for external attacks. >> reporter: officials say isis commanders in syria planned and directed this attttack sending at least one of the paris killers from syria to blendn with refufugees arriving in greece. as the manhunt continuesnd the heartbreak still pierces from pari to california. >> in my heart and i think she's going to be in everyone else's heart, too. >> reporter: and several hours from now, there will be a moment of silence held all across eupe. meanwhile, france rememains under
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a state of emergency. kendis and reen >> all right, marcy. you mentioned that moment of silence. of course, we have a lot of people out there continuing the search. anything else we can expect in the hours ahead? >> reporter: yeah, there's definitely a change, a turn towards normalcy or at least that's the attempt and the thought here in paris. schools and parks will reopen. also the eiffel tower, the louvre, other popular t tourist destinations will be open for the first t time since the attacks.s. ofourse, there will be extra security though again because emergency. >> we know obviously the whole french population shaken to their core. you were talking about the sense of security there, but do people feel safe coming out into the streets? we saw a lot of empty roads over the weekend. >> reporter: you know, the roads seemed really empty on saturday but on sunday, we saw h hundreds
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of people coming out, especially to the six sites where the attacks were carried out where there are little makeshift memorials set up all over. people were coming out to lay flers and light candles and you really did not get that sense of fear. people we talked to said they don't want to let the terrorists win. they don't want tbe scared and they said they weren't but we saw that people are still on edge and eeciallyautious now from what we saw with everyone running yesterday when they heard those fire works. so still some tension. but overall, people say they have a sense of security. >> behind those image capture the sort of tensions and stress that many people in paris are feeling at this hour. marci gonzales livee for us in paris. we'll check back with you in our next half hour. french police repeportedly conducting anti-terror raids in several cities this morning after the military took aim at isis. here's martha ra dats. >> reporter: the french air force tonight, pounding the de
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facto isis capital of raqqa in northern syria. 20 bombs targeting isis. theombing campaign following a stern warning issing from president obama to those responsible for the paris attacks. >> we stand in solidarity with them in hunting down the perpetrators of the crime and bringing them to justice. >> reporter: isis is also strongly suspected of blowing up that russian passenger jet prompting that rare private meeting between obama and vladimir putin. obama urging the russian president to focus air strikes solely on isis. after months of u.s.-led air strikes, the president telling our george stephanopoulos before the paris attack, isis gains on the ground have stalled. >> from m the star our goal has been first to contain. and we have contained them. they have not gained ground in iraq. and in syria, they'll come in, they'll leave. what we have not yet been able to do is to completely depap tate their command and control structures. >> reporter: the military says
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about 75 mid or high level isis fighters have been killed since may including jihadi hn, but there are thousands and thousands of fighters in iraq and syria and as we've seen, many outside those borders, as well. that is the real challenge. martha raddatz, abc news, washington. and pope francis i condemning t the attacks calling it bsphemy to use the name of god to justify violence and hatred. he told an audience in st. peter's square he was shos at the barbarity of the attacks. he addediolence and hatred does not solve humanity's problems. >> a few tense moments for passengers on board a boston bound plane. they we forced off an american airlrlrlines fli after members of therew expressed concern about two men on team. a k-9 team swept the plane and didn't find anything suspicious. the passengers then reboarded the plane. the two men were questioned, released and put on a later
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about 300 el-al passengers made an unexpected stop in montana this weekend. the tel aviv to los angeles flight made the landing after an engine fire warning light aim came on. there was no evidence of smoke or fire. the passengers stranded till a replacement plane took them to new jersey. >> one of the aspect of the paris attacks is the way in which isis may have done its planning. there is concern isis has developed a hi-tech way of communicating. pierre thomas with the details. >> reporter: the massacre in paris caught western intelligce and the french by surprise. while we don't yet know why the plot went undetected, officials are deeply concerned that isis may have deployed new encryption technology making that communications invisible, so-called going dark. >> i've been complaining about the ability to go dark. i think it's going to play a significant factor in this
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i'm very interested to see what type of phones they're equipped with, what type of apps they had on those phones. >> reporter: here in the u.s., security expanded at nfl games and locations like times square. pierre thomas, abc news, washington. as we mentioned earlier, american flags are being flown at half-staff as a sign of respect for the terror attack victims. that includes the flags at the white house, federal buildings across the country and american military and diplomatic stations around the world. the lowered flags will fly till thursday. the city of san antonio, texas is already showing support for the people of paris. hundreds gathered at a small memorial installed in the city's main plaza ob sunday. among them the t nba stars who call san antonio home. the spurs boris diaw and tony parker. they and the others at the event left flowers, lit candles inside a military book that will be sent to paris.
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both of those players are from france. in raleigh, north carolina, another somber event for paris. 300 people gather inside the historic morse square to honor the victims. among the dead was a 23-year-old french student who was about to join her best friend at college in raleigh. ten months ago, people gathered on the same spot to the mourn the lives of thoseost in the attack on the pa rission magazine "charlie hebdo." >> we're getting newetails about the terror victims in paris. >> and also ahead, the mother to be dangling from a window ledge to escape gunfire inside a theater. the stories of survival shared worldwide. >> and the piano player in the middle of paris with a song of peace as cities across the globe stand in support of the survivors in the french capital. u're watching "world news
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some of the gripping imas of that horrible night there in paris. it's been nearly three days since the attacks in paris but around the world, people are still having difficulty processing the magnitude of this horror.
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wrenching image was a woman clinging for dear life fr a ledge. many people didn't realize she was three stories up and pregnant. matt gutman has more on her story. >> reporter: for more than two minutes she dangled with the window sill. beneath the woman, people spilling out of the bataclann theater, some collapsing right there still alive as the slaughter goes on inside the theater. listen, you can hear her cry out. mr., mr., i'm pregnant. the camera pans. these people dragging victims. this man hobbling. and throughout, the woman still hanging. finally another person tries to help. and the fate of that mystery woman on the ledge still a mystery tonight. meanwhile inside the ththeater -- >> we heard this crackling noise like firecrackers. >> reporter: t gunman o on the balcony level i in the theater seen in happier times on the website.
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>> we were covered with more than bloo pieces of flesh. >> reporter: they had been on a date night. now playing dead, they heard the shooters just feet away. >> reporter: in perfect french, perfect french, no accent, the man said you killed our brothers in syria and now we're here. >> reporter: the california based band apparently whisked away to fety. france began releasing the names of the dead and now as shown by the bbc their faces. 15 of these people died at this restaurant. you u can still see the blood smearing the facade of the restaurant. even in the middle of the night, people paying tribute laying wreaths, lighting candles and posting signs like that one, paris, city of light. matt gutman, abc news, paris. >> wow. what a life and death strugglee there at the bataclan. all of the musicians that were on stage did survive unharmed. >> we want to give you a live
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look right now at paris where it is just breaking morning right now. you can see the eiffel tower there, an image for so ma people throughout. you can see social media over the weekend the image of strength. it was hard to see those lights go out over the weekend. we'll be right back. "world news now" continu after this from our abc stations.'ve served in the military, certain habits may be hard to shake. for reintegration and adjustment issues big, small and everything in between, visit easter seals dixon center.org. jones. zer three, two, six. here to make a deposit.
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makeshift memorials are mounting in size at the sites of those deadly attacks in paris. >> at least 129 people were killed and more than 350 wounded. the bbc's damian gra mat cuss has more on the victims and their families. >> reporter: two young men, one word. assassinated. the family have run their restaurant for generations. and eryone around here it seems loved the place and its owners.
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>> translator: they always had a smile for eryone. they were so kind. and really well-known around here. i've only lived here a couple of years. but it touches you. >> translator: i feel grief. >> reporter: pierre had a lust for life. stefan albertini made everyone laughed. both were murdered 59 the concert. >> the restaurant has been here for 45 years, a fixture of this neighborhood. everyone here knew it. pierre and stefan are the third generation of their family to run the place. as one of the messages on the wall puts it, we have no words to describe our sadness and our anger. this little restaurant has drawn film stars, politicians and footballers. they're a family crushed. >> translator: it's a nightmare, obviously, it's a nightmare.
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two years ago and it was doing really well. they were h hard working. they were so well-known even worldwide. it's had an ermous impact on our family. it's horrible. there are no words. >> transtor: it's something we can't understand. we never thought it would hapappen to us. but it's everyone. >> reporter: and the stories of others like 23-year-ol nohemi gonzalez are emerge too long, a an american exchange student, she was shot dead outside la pete cam boj restaurant. >> mimi was very adventurous. she had a lot of strength, a lot of determination and giving. she was a beautiful person. >> reporter: at la carroll lon bar jack survived. shot in the shoulder, he called his father at home from gilford from an ambulance just after the attack. >> suddenly you realize how far away you are. but in a way it was quite hard to r receive the phone call. i'm on the phone.
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i've been shot. it's just crazy. >> reporter: some famies are still searching for their loved ones not sure if they're alive or dead. here is where they come for answs. marion was last seen unconscious in the bataclan conrt hall. >> translator: we have to continue searching since we don't have news to say she's died her uncle told me. we have to keeeep looking. >> i'm still optimistic said her aunt. there are lots of people who haven't been identied who are unconscious in the hospitals. i think we'll find her. there's uncertainty too when the family will open this restaurant. we are shattered, we are disgusted by this enormous injustice. bbc news, paris. >> this morning there are family members of 15 people in 15 different countries rather i should say that are mourning the loss of their family members. >> it's affected everyone across
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fan swau hollande has said the response would be fierce. and there were overnight air strikes on raqqa in syria. we know today he will be addressing the country. >> yep.
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lysol wipes kill 99.9% of germs, including 8 differerent typeofof coldnd flu viruses. to help prott your family... lysothat. imagine all the people living life in peace you may say i'm a dreamer >> well, it started out as an otheise ordinary november friday night in paris, but little did the people there in that city know they were just moments away from what's now being called france's 9/11. >> just over the past 60 hours the wake of the horror and
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outpouring of love and support. david muir is in paris this morning. >> reporter: these simple brushstrokes have become a global symbol of solidarity. jesuis paris. the blue, white and red and all the voices joiningn a spontaneous chorus. >> reporter: here on the streets of paris, sitting down at a single piano with one song and a message. peace. >> something just so therapeutic about hearing that and so touching. > very beautiful.
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today's headlines across the world. we have aouple of french newspapers here. i'll give you,u, this is liberation. basically saying generation bat da clan referring to thehem as people. a portrait it gives of the victims of the attack. >> and here domescally "the washington post" lding with paris plot may invve upp to 20. they're also looking at the bombing campaign that the french are coordinating with the u.s. and also the broad search for the eighth attacker. >> another french newspaper here. basically saying how we're all together in this. >> it has in many ways brought so many countries together. isis felt like it was on the back burner. the president in that interview with george stephanopoulos. >> a lot of people are worried what happens next and what country will be possiy be a victim next.
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>> "the new york times" today also looking at the french strike. retaliation for attacks on paris and al hollande's vow promising he'll be unfinishing
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it. this morning on "world news now," tension in paris. the growing police presence on this day of mourning. in the french capital after friday's deadly terror attacks. . the grief and struggle in the hours ahead. >> andappening now, the intensifying manhunt for a a primary suspect and anyone reonsible for friday's attacks. the policece raids ibelgium and france. new this half hour, the political debate over isis and syria's refugees. >> from hillary clinton and bernie sanders to donald trump and mao rubio. the presidential hopefuls look for votes while addressing terrorism. and later, how the terrorists took aim at everyday
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life in france from theaters to sporting events, how isis tried to take away the sense of security in paris. complete coverage on this monday, november 16th. >> from abc news, this is "world news now." >> good morning to you on this monday. i'reena ninan. >> i'm kendis gibson. let's get started with the grief and sadness in paris. blind sided by the brutal terror attacks that claimed 129 liveves and p cities across the globe on high alert. >> the city still in mourning, the eiffel tower dark again overnight. in just hours europe will join france in a moment of silence. >> these are live pictures, of course, of the eiffel tower. the other major headlines, we should tell you overnight, an international manhunt is under way for a suspected gunman, one of thr brothers linked to the attack. there are reports of anti-terrorism police raids in several french cities happening g th morning. and france has launched
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punishing air strikes, dropping 20 bombs on the isis stronghold in raqqa. that is in syria. our coverage begins with wabc's jim dolan in par. >> reporter: a growing presence ofrmed police and military continueto patrol the streets of paris, a city whose people are suddenly tense. they ran in panic. well, it's not clear why they ran. something heard or imagined by someone, an overwhelming fear that spread in an instant. outside the famous cathedral of notre dame, bells tolled for the victims here in paris as the city continued its somber wrenching period of mourni. there would be a special mass at the caedral and parisians lined up to hear it as did some tourists. >> it's a gregorian mass. i'm hoping there will be chanting which is such a beautiful sound. so i'm hoping that the music will bring back some of the beauty into the hearts of the
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>> reporter: it was both beautiful and somber as so much of paris is just now, a city of culture and refinement, of art and beauty. but rattled just now from the horror of it all. there's a tremendous amount of sadness and reflection. the blood banks are full of people. it's with an impact even stronger than the "charlie hebdo" massacre in january. >> reporter: many are out in the city reclaiming it in their own way y by behavg as close to normal as paris gets now. there is so much sadness here still. and still, so much fear. the new workweek will begin here in france, a nation that knows now what it did not know just a few days ago, that in every sense that matters, they are at war. jim dolan, channel 7, eyewitness news. >> we do thank jim dolan from wabc.. coverage continues with the
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well as the memorials. >> oobz's marci gonzales is in the french capital. marci, let's start with the manhunt. what do we know at this hour? > reporte good morning. we know that an international manhunt has been started for 26-year-old salah abdeslam and investigators believe that he is the terrorist who led a grouof gunmen on that shooting spree at bars and restaurants killing so many there. they now believe there were a total of ten terrorists involved in the attacks here friday night. seven of them died at the scenes. three managed to escape, including abdeslam, one of his brothers and one other person. person found what they believe to be the getaway cars they used. theye taken the other two men who got away, we're told, into custody but now are still searching for abdeslam and they say he is incredibly dangerous asking police around the world
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to be on the lookout for him. >> they found quite an arsenal in the vehicle, as well. marci, how is the french military fighting back? >> reporter: yeah, the french air force wasted no time in launching attacks in syria because of course, they believe that isis commanders in syria are the ones who planned and ordered these attacks. so yesterday, we saw air strikes on more than 20 different locations in t the defac isis capital of raqqa in northern syria. we're told those bombs hit a command post, training camp, recruiting center, as well as a weapons warehouse. reena and kendis. >> president hollande did promise it would be a fierce response. we are seeing that now. abc's marci gonzales reporting live this morning from paris. thank you so much. an american college student from california is the first american casualty of the attacks in france. nohemi gonzalez was a student at cal state long beach studying abroad this semester, she was killed at one of the rtaurants that were attacked.
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at cal state on sunday, , hundreds of people attended a vigil in her honor. goalez' mother is mourning the young woman who had big dreams. >> i feel loss, dness, and it was my only daughter. >> the cal state vigil also honored others who died in the attacks and to support t people of france, several americans are believed to be among the more than 300 people who were also injured. the new york stock exchange will observe a moment of silence before this morning's opening bell. traders will pay tribute to victims of the paris attacks. the financial week began in asia overnight with stocks sinking as much as 2%. stock futures point to a weak start on wall street. our coverage of the attacks on paris and the impact worldwide continues all morning long. in o next half hour, we'll get a live update from france and
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get the president's reaction from the g-20 summit. isis is also taking responsibility for tn suicide attacks in beirut on thursday, at least 43 people were killed in t blast just moments apart in a crowded shopping center. part of the same wave of terror that included paris. this morning, lebanon arrested 11 people, mostly syrians including a would be bomber. but officials say they are bracing for more attacks. and here at home, extrem weather, a rare twister striking central california. witnesses said the tornado was on the ground for nearly a mile leaving behind trail of damage, trees torn down and part of a church roof was ripped off. there were no injuries. powerful winds struck other parts of california. gusts in some areas up to 70 miles per hour. >> the management of a circus that was performing in philadelphia now looking into how a couple of zebras got loose. they were on the loose for about an hour yesterday before being recaptured. police in philadelphia had some fun with the situation saying the suspects were already
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ran for it. activists said it was an example of why wild animals shouldn't be in circuses. to our top storyith a look at how the paris attacks were carried out. >> and also how the terrorists targeted everyday life in th french capital, skipng famous destinations, taking aim at the vulnerable. and american presidential hopefuls and their viewpoints on fighting isis and controlling terrorism. the complete debate among democrats and republicans. after our look at today's forecast map. you're watching our special edition of "world news now." "world news now" weather, brought to you by creditcards.com.to offer us today? balance transfer that's my game bank you never heard of, that's my name haa! thank you. uh, next. watch me make your interest rate... disappear. there's gotta be a better way to find the e right ca. whatever kind you're searching for, creditcards.com lets you compare hundreds of cards
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president obama has ordered the flags at the public and fefederal budings here in the u.s. to half-staff this entire week to honor the victims of the deadly terror attacks in paris. >> at last count, at least 129 people were killed and more than 350 wounded by seven attackers wearing matching suicide belts. abc's david muir walks us through the attack moment by moment. >> paris remains a city on edge. mourners gagering here at the place de le republique laying flowers, everything calm. and then suddenly, panic sets in. a rush, screams, thousands begin running. a stampede begins. police say fireworks being set off were to blame for the chaos.
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crowds trampling on the carefully-laid memorials. falling down right onto the candles, sprinting as teams of police approach, guns raised, peering aroundndhe squad cars. and this all comes as there is an all-out manhunt under way. police chasing clues. this car being towed near the scene of one of the paris attacks. another car found. three kalashnikov rifl inside. the discoveries come as this new video emerges. capturing the moment french police go head-to-head with the terrorist gunmen who inflicted their horror inside that concert hall. "time" magazine obtaining video of the terrifying scene unfolding in realtime friday night, from silence in the street to suddenly a barrage of bullets. officers crouch behind their police cars carefully approaching the suspects. they take aim, then shoot.
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sparks in the streets. more than a dozen shots. innocent bystanders can be seen running for cover. photographer patrick zachmann captured the images. >> i heard the sound of a woman screaming. screaming, help me, help me. >> reporter: and just above the officers, the concert hall, sirens blaring.and then a flash. witnesses inside reported the attackers yelling,g, allahu bar, god is great. yelling sysyria and aq, too. and in front of the stage, the american band playing, when suddenly the gunfire drowns the music. one singer appearing frozen. the drummer taking cover. behind that concert hall, hostages desperately trying to escape through emergency exits. even the windows above. and hanging from those windows, one woman who tells everyone she's pregnant. the wounded hobbling down below. others being dragged away from
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the gunfire. please, what's going on? one person yells. they're shooting on us, one responds. i'm here, baby, i'm here. a loved one calls to another, as more shots are fired. this is now the deadliest attack here in ance since world war ii. and with isis claiming responsibility, we now know it was a highly-planned killing spree. six separate attacks, three teams of terrorists, the attackers wearing identical suicide belts. a clearer portrait of those three hours of terror. the first of the attacks outside the stadium. a suicide bomber blowing himself up in the middle of a soccer match. five minutes later, 9:25 p.m., four miles away, gunmen in a black car open fire at two restaurants killing 15. i was holding on to a woman on the floor with me, i realized she wasn't breathing. >> reporter: then at 9:32 p.m., a block away, shootings at another restaurant, killing five.
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opening fire on a third restaurant hitting diners on a terrace killin19. four more minutes go by, and a suicide bomber detonates his belt further down the street seriously woding one civilian. and in those same moments, the three men wielding ak-47 rifles were bursting into that concert hall as the band eagles of death metal were playing. theyey begin soting at concert goers one by one inside bataclan hall. meantime, as all of this unfolds, two more suicide boers detonating their belts outside the ccer stadium. shortly after midnight, 12:13 police raid the concert hall. the attackers blowing themselves up. at least 89 murdered inside. carnage across the city. the deputy mayor telling me they have never seen anything like it. when you see the bullet holes straight through the windows of the restaurants that they drove by a fired in on innocent people, that's something g at's entirely new.
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i must say, this is not paris. this is not paris. >> reporter: you can see the bullet holes where they fired indiscriminately right through the windows of the restaurant while people were having dinner inside. they've now placed flowers here. to remember the 15 victims in these twos restaurants alone. and if you come across the street, you can actually see the memorial that's been growing by the hour here in paris. people coming out to all of these sites to remember all of those who were lost. including this young family, bringing their little boy to light candles. but telling me, paying tribute in this small way is still not enough. >> i don't think coming is enough. it's not enough. >> reporter: david muir,bc news. it's so painful to actually have to admit just how capable isis was in this attack. they used about every trick in the book by terrorists, explosives, kalashnikovs, semi-automatic weapons. there wewere explove belts. they were very systemic from the
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accounts how they fired. pow, pow, just how terrifying how calculated this was. incredible. but to get these weapons into europe, another huge thing. >> we're looking by the way, at republique. we'll be right back. "world news now" continues after this from our abc stations. back. "world news now" continues after this from our abc stations. her nurse. her persal assistant. her housekeeper. her cook. her acuntant. when i starled taking care of mom, i didn't realize the challenge of playing so many roles. but above all, i'm still... her daughter. [announcer] visit aarp.org/caregiving to connect with experts and other caregivers. together we can better care for ourselves, and the ones we love. [male narrator] the coast guard protec, defends and ves lives. [male radio operator] coast guard mayday... [narrator] we are the coast guard foundation
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tt0w!tz'h3! %4@-hi4 tt0w!tz'h3! el@-bnx tt0w!tz'h3! ed@-dl< tt0w!tz'h3% )8h-$2@ tt0w!tz'h3% kzh-9]< tt0w!tz'h3% n-h-l40 tt0w!tz'h3% 0ph-rs( tt0w!tz'h3% s"h-b!h tt0w!tz'h3% ueh-ac8 tt0w!tz'h3% 7hh-]al france has launched massive air strikes on isis in syria, hitttting at t heart of the islamic state's defacto capital raqqa. >> those attacks in paris are shaking up the race for 2016, sparking a new debate on the label radical islam. it's your voice, your vote. abc's cecilia vega is on the campaign trail. >> reporter: here in america's heartland, hillary clinton taking aim at isis. >> this is a worldwide fight. i know america has to lead it, but we cannot and should not do it alone. >> reporter: republicans seizing on the attacks in paris, too. >> we need a commander in chief willing to utter the words radical islamic terrorism. >> reporter: but clinton would not. >> yes, we are at war with those people but i don't want us to be painting with too broad a brush. >> reporter: and that brought scorn in marco rubio on "this week."
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>> that would be like saying we weren't at war with nazis because we were afraid to offend some germans. we are at war with radical islam. there is no middle ground on this. either they win or we win. >> reporter: donald trump turning the tragedy in paris into a debate over gun control. >> but if they haduns, if our people had guns, if they were allowed to carry, it would have been a much, much different situation. >> reporter: and republicans now are pouncing on president syrian refugees to the united states. hillary clinton is calalling for that plan to go even further. she wants 65,000 refugees brought here. iowa. cecilia vega, abc news, des moines. > a greatoint she mak. that's probably one of the ggest things that's likely going to suffer in this attack are the number of immigrants -- migrants allowed into the u.s. angela merkel, chancellor of germany is down 30 points in the
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polls after agreeing to allow migrants to come into germany. they've ought in 750,000 this year alone. >> so far and she's doubling down on that, as well. several states are saying here in the u.s. . they w wilnot t alw syrians into this country come next year.
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and with these plans, there could be low or no copays. you do your push-ups today? prepare to be amazed. [ male announcer ] don't wait. call today to request your free decisi guide and find the aarp medicare supplement plan to go the distance with you. go long. friday's deadly attacks in paris marks the send major terror a attack onhe city in just ten months. >>ut it's what the terrorists didn't target that could say a lot about where radical islam's focus really lies. abc's terry moran has more everywhere paris. >> the eiffel tower symbolizes
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all that is paris. >> reporter: when you think of paris, it's the eiffel tower, the cathedral of notre dame but that's not where the terrorists struck. they struck here. this neighborhood, a crossroads of paris, diverse in so many ways and so young. the terrorists went after the young. the multiracial, multicultural young of this city in their paris, on their friday night out. the crowded local restaurants before so open, so familiar. now shattered. silent. and the old concert hall transformed into a slaughterhouse. and the stadium where soccer breaks down the ordinary barriers of life in france and brings the crowd together. the attacks knew exactly what they were doing. this man lives down the street from where two restaurants were hit. he hid behind a car. >> the guy just wanted to kill. >> reporter: he understands what this is all about.
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>> it's everyone, you have a mix of people and whatever the color of skin, we are friend. we are brother and sister. we are humanity. >> reporter: that is the future that the young of this city, of so many cities around the world are building. and now, dying for. terry moran, abc news, paris. and isis in its statement calling those concert goers pagans and calling paris the capital of abomination and perversion. on the contrary, we see paris fiting back. see the memorials. we see live pictures as well of the place de le republique where many have gathered over the last couple days to say they're coming together despite the threat. >> the french president francois hollande is expected to address parliament later today in pas. of course, really remarkable
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scene. you're looking right now as people are paying their respects. this is day three of mourning in france as the world comes
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people of france. good morning. i'm kendis gibson. >> i'm reena ninan. we're tracking the very latest from france this morning on "world news now." on the loose, a massive manhunt intensifying for one of the men accused of terrorizing paris. frch authorities believe this 26-year-old led the team of attackers behind the deadly assault on restaurants and bars across the city. swift retaliation. french fighter jets dropping at least 20 bombs on isis targets in syria, taking aim at a command post, a weapons warehouse and a terrorist training camp. and there's word this morning of a string of police raids across france.
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friday. the terror attacks in paris are adding to investor fears. before the opening bell today, the new york stock exchange will observe a minute of silence to honor the victims. a show of respect for the victims of the paris attacks. the flags flyi at half-staff at the white house and otherer federal buildings until thursday. those are some of ouour top stories on this monday, november 16th. from abc news, this is "world news now." good morning to you. we begin with the terror attack that stunned france and the world. so many innocent lives cut short by a handful of cold-blooded killers. >> french bombers took aim at isis overnight as the search continues for a frch national accused of playing a key role in the bloody assault. abc's marci gonzales joining us live now from paris. od morning. >> reporter: hey, guys. it's a quiet monday morning here
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in paris after what turned out to be a pretty panicked afternoon yesterday. we were out here as the sound of what turned out to be fireworks sent people in several of different neighborhoods running into the streets, absolutely panicked, running into some of the businesses and restaurants, ducking for cover. and it reallyy just demonstrates how on edge this city still is. >> mementos of mourning spilling into the sidewalks surrounding the scenes ofriday's terror. one of the men police say is responsible for the attacks that killed 1 129 peoplstill on the run. french ahorities launching an internation manhunt for 26-year-old sa lar abdab slam one of the possible gunmen who sprayed bullets into crowded restaurants. he is one of three terrorist who's investigators now say did not die in the attacks.
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the two others who escaped possibly using this getaway car including one of abdeslam'm's others arrested in belgium. officials now learning more about all ten terrorist ties to isis. >> there's a specific unit on the organization chart of isis for external attacks. >> reporter: officials say commanders in syria planned and directed this attack, sending at least one of the paris killers from syria to blend in with refugees arriving in greece. the french air force responding, dropping more than 20 bombs on the defacto isis capital of raqqa in northern syria as the manhunt continues and ththe heartbreak still pierces from paris to california. >> she'll always be in my hea and ihink she's going to be in everyone else's heart, too. >> reporter: and just a few hours from now, a momement of silence will be held across europe while here in france, they are still under a state of emergency. kendis and reena. >> marci, so horrific to see the outpouring of grief and how heavy their hearts are there.
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what have you been seeing over the past few hours? >> reporter: there's been a steady stream of people coming by to light candles and leave flowers and at all hours of the morning, people have been comin by to pay their respects. we saw just the deepest emotion of all p though yesterday standing out here as parents of some of the victims who died in this theater behind meed here came by to get their first heartbreaking look at where their children lost their lives. i watched as a father hung a picture of his son at one of the makeshift memorials. he stood there sobbing. >> before that, i was standing when a mother came up. she was so overcome with emotion, sobbing so hard she had to lean on one of these barricades and her family and friends surrounded her hugging. it really shows the true emotion here that we're seeing even from strangers who didn't know the
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victims, walking down the street justst openly eping. marci gonzalez reporting for us live from paris. and really some gripping, gripping images as she's posting them, as well, on social media. thank you. >> at least seven suspects were arrested shortly after the attacks pick up in belgiumum where much of the planning is believed to have taken place. it looks like one of the terrorists may havslipped into europe as a refugee. with more, here's abc's brian ross. >> reporter: a major break in the investigation came within 24 hours when police in brussels arrested seven possible accomplices and are now inteogatining them. authorities say top isis leaders in syria planned the sophisticated paris attack. part of a new strategy by isis. to go global, with claims of responsibility for paris issued in four different languages. french, arabic, russian, and english. >> indeed, this is just the beginning. >> there's a specific unit for planning and carrying out
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attacks in western europe and in the united states. >> reporter: for the paris attack, at least one of the ten terrorists was first sent from syria to blend in with the wave of refugees arriving in greece where european officials say he presented this syrian passport with what is probably a phony name. officials say he was part of the team that attacked the paris stadium and was the first to detonate his suicide vest. another tourist assigned to attack the concert hall, has been identified as a 29-year-old french citizen who was flagged by officials five years ago as a possible terrorist but never charged with a serious crime. his fingerprint was matched with a detached finger found in the debris at the hall. and now the iraqi ambassador to the u.s. is confirming reports that iraq on thursday had warned the s. and france of an impending major attack by isis. the cia is declining to comment on that report. brian ross, abc news, new york. we'll stay on top p of the
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worldwide all morning long. look for more live updates on "america this morning" and "good morning america." turning to other breaking news beginning with a security scare on board an american airlines flight at ronald rereagan national airport. passengers were forced off the ple after members of t crew expressed concern about two men on brd. did not find anything suspicious. the passengers reboarded the the two were questioned, released a later put on another flight. an unscheduled stop in billings, montana for three -- 300 passengers on an el-al flight from tel aviv to l.a.x. the plane made an emergency landing after a warning light indicated engine f fire. no smoke or fire was detected. the passenengers werstraranded at the airport for most of the day until a replacement plane arrived from new jersey. and a rare twister has hit central california. witnesses said the tornado was on the ground for nearly a mile leaving behind a trail of damage.
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a church's roof was ripped off. there were no injuries. powerful winds struck other parts of california. gusts in some areas up to 70 miles an hour. and a sports note. denver broncos quarterback peyton manning is the nfl's new leader in passing yardage. manning broke the record previously held by brett favre with a four-yard pass to ronnie hillman. >> but that was really the only highlight of mannining's day he wound up with just 35 yards passing while throwing four interceptions. manning was benched in the second half for fantasy players, his poor outing resulted in negative points for the game. >> it was just a f four-yardass that got him over the edge. the patriots are 9-0 after coming from behind and last night's action, arizona, seattle. arizona won. coming up, the security at sporting events and other so-called soft targets. >> as we return to our top story, taking no chances. homeland security after the
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>> and late area, tears, grief, sorrow consume the french capital as the workweek begins. this week as we take a a look at ththe foreca map in this country. >> "world news now" weather, brought to you by febreze. brought to you by he febreze. it stinks in here. you've got to wash this whole room are you kidding? wash it?febreze. let's wash it with febreze. for all the things you can't wash, use... ...febreze fabric refresher whoa hey mrs. webber inhales hey, it smells nice in here and try pluggable febreze... ...to contuously eliminate odors for... ...up to 45 days of freshness pluggable febreze and fabric refresher... ...[inhale + exhale mnemonic]... ... , two more ways to breathe happy we've been changing things up with k-y love. oh yeah. it's a pleasure gel that magnifies both our sensations. it gives us chills in places we've never gotten chills before. yeah, it makes us feel like... dare to feel more with new k-y love.
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the growing threat from isis is front and center this morning at the g-20 meeting of world leaders in turkey. >> that's likely what drew president obama and russian president vladimir putin together for an impromptu meeting there yesterday. abc's senior national correspondent jim avila is there. jim, what's the latest? >> reporter: good morning, reena. the president had several meetings yesterday important about terrorism. first he said in his only public comments that the skies have been darkened here in turkey by the events in paris as the g-20 conference began. he met separately with several people including vladimir putin as you mentioned.
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also the president of turkey, the king of saudi arabia, as well. their meetings were e importan and all about terrorism mostly in their side meetings. with turkey, he wanted the turkish president to commit to having more control over his border with syria. of course, a huge border with syria here and many foreign fighters have been coming across that border, the president making it clear the united states expecects turketo tighten up that border. he met also with the king of saudi arabia to talk about using more influence in bringing others to the table to try to get a political situation solution to syria. and of course, the b big meeti with vladimir putin on the side lasted about 35 minutes. that meetingntailed some actual progress between the two countries. putin agreeing, we're told now that there should be free elections syria. he still maintains that the president ef syria, assad, should have a chance to be a
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candidate in those electns. the united states disagrs. that's still to be worked out. but there seems to be cooperation going on there. the united states even saying that russia was welcome to contribute to the war on isis. they would just like russia to be more careful where their bombs go and leave the moderate opposition alone. so that's what's goioing on to the president will have a news conference later in the day here. we'll be covering that. back to you. >> abc's jim avila traveling with the president in turkey. jim, thank you so much. >> we should point out that french president hollande decided not to go to that meeting the g-20 understandably becausfriday's deadly tacks in paris came seemingly out of nowhere for anyone. they didn't target major landmarks like the eiffel tower, nor did they focus on major political events. >> it has authorities here at home taking a closer look at soft targets like stadiums, restaurants and public ansportation. here's abc's gio benitez.
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>> reporter: metal detectors pat downs and bag searches from stadiums and tourist hot spots to cam buses and concerts, public venues taking dramatic steps to tigighten security in the wake of friday's attacks. with tens of thousands of fans funneling into the rosose bowl saay, more officers and k-9 units on patrol. security posted in the parking lots in tampa bay. in a statement, the league promising increased security inside and outside. the nba doing the same keeping the specifics of those plans under wraps. and america's largest cities the effort to prepare for the worst, a full-time job. in new york. >> we're here to ensure that new yorkers feel safe. >> police ramping up patrols. the nypd activing as many as 400 extra counter-terrorism officers on the streets and placing additional officers in the city's subway stations. in l.a., police routinely running dramatic simulations. this one in july, officers rappelling out of helicopters. these measures an effort to
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protect vulnerable venues with a high volume of visitors. >> soft targets are everywhere, but you do the best you can and you deployour resources as effectively as you can. >> reporter: destinations like the mall of america which sees over 40 million visitors each year particularly susceptible. terror groups encouraging attacks on that shopping center in february. gio benitez, abc news, new york. coming up, america's response to the attacks on paris. >> the rhetoric heating up on both sides of the political aisle. the debate over the politics of isis and what should be america's next step. that's straight ahead. "world news now" continues
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the deadly terror attacks on paris understandably w were all anyone was talking about on the sunday morning talk shows. >> and here's a sample of w the debate went down yesterday morning on "this week" with george stetephanopous. >> let's talk about that broad question first. these deadly terror attacks s in paris right in the middle of the
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>> on the republican side, it really puts the question of who republican primaryoters want as commander in chief in a way it hasn't been so far. does it help a senator we familiar with foreign policy which marco rubio is, does it help someone who can say i'm a tough executive and at least on foreign policy related things as a prosecutor, chris christie has a chance to make his case on that. i think it hurts trump and carson, honestly. you want someone who has some government experience, some experience dealing with the militarydialing with the intelligence community as the next president. >> you're nodding your head. >> well, i think it does have a pretty big impact on the republican side because it does remind people that electing a president is putting a commander in chief in charge. so far the republican race has been about personality and entertainment and celebrity. these tough issues haven't been a big part of the discussion. to the extent they have, it's about meeting putin in the green room. i think n that discussion's going to change.
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possibility this would hurt trump an o -- and carson? does it put jeb bush in a box. again having to deal with his brother's legacy one more time? >> i think what it does is highlights the facthat he's a governor who has experience dealing with crisis and who's got leadership experience. what i hope this does is serves as a wake-up call both for candidates and voters in the republican party. tell me what you're going to do to defeat this threat. to the voters i would say, we're not electing an entertainer in chief. we are electing a commander in chief. it's not if, it's when we face this crisis, who do you want to be there in the big room making the decisions. >> i think anna is right. also t public is going to pay more attention to the issue of temperament. and i think this is where donald trump and perhaps a couple of the other republican candidates really sufr because y want somebody who is not just
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commander in chief material but someone who is even tempered who is not going to go off the rails. we're beginning g to see oe again in the republican part the old debate over globally -- isolation versus global reach. you interviewed marco rubio. the question was, troooops on th ground. i mean, they are very bellicose, many of these republican candidates. >> he didn't want to say they would put troops on the ground. >> but they talk about everything else. they want to bomb. they want to have a more aggressive policy. but they don't want to commit any troops on the ground. >> is that a trap? >> it's not a trap. look, hillary clinton said in the democratic debate that isis cannot be contained. it must be destroyed. i agree with that. i ththink mostepublica agree with that. if isis is going to be destroyed, america is going to have to be in the lead. at the end of the day the candidate who articulates a credle strategy for destroying isis will be stronger, not weaker on the republican side. >> this es change the political debate going into 2016. it does become a top issue for many of the candides.
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>> i remember during the bush administration, there was always a fear of what they would call an october surprise. during the days of osama bin laden, al qaeda would release a tape or there had be a major attack before the elections. it's very clear isis is going to impact 2016. >> we'll be right back. impact 2016. >> we'll be right back. [cough, cough] mike? janet? cough if you can hear me. don't even think about it. i took mucinex dm for my phlegmy cough. yeah...but what about mike? he has that dry scratchy thing going on. guess what? it works on his cough too. cough! guess what? it works on his cough too. what? stop! don't pull me! spoiler alert! she doesn't ke it! only mucex dm relieves bothwet and dry coughs for 12 hours with two medicines in one pill. start the relief. ditch the misery. let's end this. what do you got to offer us today? balance transfer that's my game bank you never heard of, that's my name haa! thank you. uh, next. watch me make your interest rate... disappear.
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support. [ bell tolling ] [ bell tolling ] >> many of those images leaving us all completely speechless. want to give you a sense of some of the world newspapers this
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morning. the guardian in the uk saying killed in the pitiless name of terrorism and feates some of the many photos of the many victims. this newspaper from the netherlands showing here a rifle and the eiffel tower as a target. >> so manyny people feeling hopeless but a lot of people forget the day before the attack in paris in beirut, there were more than 40 people killed in twin attacks launched by isis claiming the responsibility. there was one hero dad who early on it was said he was with his daughter. and that he got on top with his daughter and tackled a potential suicide bomber. he died because the suicide bomber detonated his explosive vestst. turns out the daughter did survive. she wasn't killed in the attack but everyone hailing him a hero for saving hundreds of lives >> as we head out, let's look at the live pictures there in paris. it is daybreak, but they are heartbroken.
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throughout the m morning. this morning on "world news now," complete coverage of the attacks on paris. >> it's a city in grief so deep it's dififficult tdescribe. we're going to hear about those killed in the terror attacks and the unforgettable stories of those who did what they could to survive. >> plus the intensifying manhunt. the search for a primary suspect and anyone in connection with the isis attacks. from belgium to this morning's raids in france. and fighting back. new french military air strikes on isis in syria. the relentless had bombardment and the anger from world
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>> and healing sounds from the middle of the french capital. when words are just not enough to express theeelings of remorse, a song of hope from a piano player. it's monday, november 1616th. from abc news, this is "world news now." good morning, everybody. on this monday, i'm kendis gibson. >> i'm reena ninan. incredible horror. it is now the third day of mourning for france. president obama has asked for our fls here in the u.s. to be put at h half-staftill thursday. what really struck me most about these attacks is just the horrific nature as a mother that they were young folks in their 20s and their 30s. and how gut wrenchg it must be for the parents, this hole in their hearts. we're going to begin with that. >> marci gonzalez was there, watching some of the parents
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actually who visited the site at the bataclan. she is our first reporter over in paris. let's get started with her report there. the french remain on edge this morning because of the horrific incident that killed at least 129 people. marci, i mentioned the images that you saw. i can imagine what the scene is like there. good morning. >> reporter: hey, good morning, kendis and reena.. 's a very quiet morning here in paris. yesterday, there was absolute chaos. sounds that turned out to be fireworks. some people running into the streets, ducking into restaurants and businesses to take cover. this is clearly a city that's still on edge. mementos of mourning spilling into the sidewalks surrounding the scenes of friday's terror. one of the men policice say is responsible for the attacks that killed 129 people still on the
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french authorities launch an international manhunt for 26-year-old salah abdeslam, one of the possible gunmen who sprayed bullets into crowded restaurants. he is one of three terrorist who's investigators now say did not t die in t attacks. the two others who escaped popossibly ung this getaway car including one of his brothers arreed in belgium. officials now learning more about all ten terrorists' ties to isis. >> there's a specific unit on the organization chart of isis for external attacks. >> reporter: officials say isis commanders in syria planned and dicted this attack sending at least one of the paris killersrs om syria to blend in with refugees arriving in greece. as the manhunt continues and the hearreak still pierces from paris to california. >> in my heart and i think she's going to be in everyone else's heart, too. >> reporter: and several hours from now, there will be a moment of silence held all across europe.
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a state of emergency. kendis and reena. >> all right, marci. you mentntioned th moment of silence. of course, we have a lot of people out there continuing the search. anything else we can expect in the hours ahead? >> reporter: yeah, there's definitely a change, a turn towards normalcy or at least that's the attempt and the thought here in paris. schools and parks will reopen. also the eiffel tower, the louvre, other popular tourist destinations will be open for the first time since the attacks. of course, there w will be e era security though again because france is still under a state of emergency. >> we know obviously the whole french population shaken to their core. you were talking about the sse of security there, but do people feel safe coming out into the streets? we saw a lot of empty roads over the weekend. >> reporter: you know, the roadsds seemed really empty on saturday but on sunday, we saw hundreds
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to the six sites where the attacks were carried out where there are little makeshift memorials set up all over. people were coming out to lay flowers and light candles and you really did not get that sense of fear. people we talked to said they don't want to let the terrorists win. they don't want to be scared and they said they weren't. but we saw that people are still on edge and especially cautious now from what we saw with everyone running yesterday when they heard those fireworks. so still some tension. but overall, people say they have a sense of security. >> behind those images capture the sort of tensions and stress that many people in paris are feeling at this hour. marci gonzales live for us in paris. we'll check back w with you our next half hour. french police reportedly conducting anti-terror raids in sevel cities this morning after the military took aim at isis. here's martha raddatz. > reporte the french air
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facto isis capital of raqqa in northern syria. 20 bombs targeting isis. the bombing campaign following a stern warning from president obama to those responsible for the paris attacks. >> we stand in solidarity with them in hunting down the perpetrators of the crime and bringing them to justice. >> reporter: isis is also stronglyuspected of blowing up that r russian psenger jet prpting that rare private meeting between obama and vladimir putin. obama urging the russian president to focus air strikes sosolely on is. after months of u.s.-led air strikes, the president telling our george stephanopoulos before the paris attack, isis gains on the ground have stalled. >> from the star our goal has been first to contain. and we have contained them. they have not gained ground in iraq.
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what we have not yet been able to do is to completely decapitate their command and control structures. >> reporter: the military says about 75 mid or high-lel isis fighters have been killed since may including jihadi john, but there are thousands and thousands of fighters in iraq and sysyria and we've seen, many outside those borders, as well. that is e real challenge. martha raddatz, abc news, washington. and pope francis is condemning the attacks calling it blasphemy to use the name of god to justify violence and hatred he told an audience in st. peter's square he was shocked at the barbarity of the attacks. he added violence and hatred does not solve humanity's problems. few tense moments for passengers on board a boston bound plane headingo reagan national airport. they were forced off an american airlines flight after members of the crew expressed concern about two men on team. a k-9 team swept the plane and didn't find anything suspicious. the passengers than re-boarded the plane. the two men were questioned, released and put on a later plane.
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about 300 el-al passengers made an unexpected stop in montana this weekend. the tel aviv to los angeles flight made the landnding aftean engine fire warning light aim came on. there was no evidence of smoke or fire. the passengers stranded till a replacement plane took them to new jersey. back to our top story and one of the aspects of the paris attacks is the way in which isis may have done its planning. there concern isisis has developed a new high-tech way of communicating. pierre thomas with the details. >> reporter: the massacre in paris caught wesestern intelligence and the french by susurprise. while we don't yet know why the plot went undetected, officials are deeply concerned that isis may have deployed new encryption technology making that communications invisible, so-called going dark. >> i've been complaining about the ability to go dark. i think it's going to play a significant factor in this event.
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i'm very interested to see what type of phones they're equipped with, what type of apps they had on those phones. >> reporter: here in the u.s., security expandedt key sites and locations like times square. pierre thomas, abc news, washington. as we mentioned earlier, american flags are being flown at half-staff as a sign of respect for the terror attack victims. that includes the flags at the white house, federal buildings across the country and american military and diplomatic stations around the world. the lowered flflags willly till thursday. the city of san antonio, xas, is already showing its support for the people of paris. hundreds gathered at a small memorial installed in the city's main plaza on sunday. among them the two nba stars who call san antonio home. the spurs boris diaw and tony parker. they and the others at the event left flowers, lilit candleinside a memorial book that will be sent to paris.
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france. in raleigh, north carolina, another somber event for paris. 300 people gather inside the historic morse square to honor the victims. among the deadas a 23-year-old french student who was about to join her best friend at college in raleigh. ten months ago, people gathered on the same spot to the mourn the lives of those lost in the attack on the parisian magazine "charlie hebdo." coming up, searching for answers in the middle of so much grief. we're getting new details about the terror victims in paris. also ahead, the mother-to-be dangling from a window ledge to escape gunfire inside a theater. the stories of survival shared worldwide. and the piano player in the middle of paris with a song of peace as cities across the globe stand in support of the survivors in the french capital. you're watching "world news now."pital. you're watching "world news
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some of the gripping images of that horrible night there in paris. it's been nearly three days since thattacks in paris but around the world, people are still having difficult processing the magnitude of this horror. >> one particularly heart wrenching image was a woman clinging for dear life from a ledge.
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many people didn't realize she was three stories up and pregnant. matt gutman has more on her story. >> reporter: for more than two minuteshe dangled with the -- from the windowsill. beneath the woman, people spilling out of the bataclan theater, some collapsing right there still alive as the slaughter goes on inside the theater. listen, you can hear her c cry out. "miste mister, i'm pregnant." the camera pans. these people dragging victims. this man hobbling. and throughout, the woman still hanging. finally another person tries to help. and the fate of that mystery woman on the ledge still a mystery tonight. meanwhile inside the theater -- >> we heard this crackling noise like firecrackers. >> reporter: the gunman on the balcony level in the theater seen in happier times on the website. but on this night --
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>> we were covered with more than blood. pieces of flesh. >> reporter: this couple had been on a date night. now playing dead, they heard the shooters just feet away. >> reporter: in perfect french, perfect french, no accent, the man said, "you killed our brothers in syria, and now we're here." >> reporter: the california-based band apparently whisked away to safety. france began releasing the namames the dead and now as shown by thbbc their faces. 15 of these people died at this restaurant. you can still see the blood smearing the facade of the restaurant. even in the middle of the night, people paying tribute laying wreaths, lighthting cands and posting signs like that one, "paris, city of light." matt gutman, abc news, paris. >> wow. what a life and ath struggle there at the bataclan. by the way, we should point out,
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on stage did survive unharmed. >> we want to give you a live look right now at paris where it is just breaking morning right now. you can see the eiffel tower there, an image for so many people throughout. you can see social media over the weekend the image of strength. it was hard to see those lights go out over the weekend. we'll be right back. weekend. we'l'll be rig back. "world news now" continues afteter this fm our abc stations.ontinues after this from our abc stations.'ve served in the military, certain habits may be hard to shake. foreintegration and adjustment issues big, small and everything in between, visit easter seals dixon center.org. jones. zero, three, two, six. here to make a deposit.
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makeshift memorials are mounting in size at makeshift memorials are mounting in size at the sites of those deadly attacks in paris. >> at least 129 people were killed and more than 350 wounded. the bbc has more on the victims and their families. >> reporter: two young men, one word. assassinated. the family have run their restaurant for generations. and everyone around here it seems loved the place and its owners. >> translator: they always had a
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smile for everyone. they were so kind. and really well-known around here. i've only lived here a couple of years. but it touches you. >> translator: i feel grief. >> reporter: pierre had a lust for life. stefan albertini made everyone laugh. both were murdered at the concert. the restaurant has been here for 45 years, a fixture of this neighborhood. everyone here knew it. pierre and stefan are the third generation of their family to run the place. as one of the messages on the e wa puts it, we havave no wor to describe our sadness and our ger. this little restaurant hasrawn film stars, politicians and footballers. they're a family crushed. >> translator: it's a nightmare, obviously, it's a nightmare. they took over the restaurant two years ago and it was doing
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really well. they were hard working. they were so well-known even worldwide. it's had an enormous impmpact on r family. it's horrible. there are no words. >> tnslator: it's something we can't understand. we never thought it would happen to us. but it's everyone. >> reporter: and the stories of others like 23-year-old nohemi gonzalez are emerging, too. an american exchange stent, she was shot dead outside la petit camboj restaurant. >> mimi was very adventurous. she had a lot of strength, a lot of determination and giving. she was a beautiful person. >> reporter: at the carillon bar, jack survived. shot in the shoulder, he called his father at home from gilford from an ambulance just after the attack. >> suddenly you realize how far away you are. but in a way it was quite hard to receive the phone call.
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i'm on the phone. "i've been shot." it's just crazy. >> reporter: some families are still searching for their loved ones not sure if they're alive or dead. here is where they come for answers. marion was last seen unconscious in the bataclan concert hall. >> translator: we have to continue searching since we don't have news to say she's died, her uncle told me. we have to keep looking. "i'm still optimistic," said her aunt. "there are lots of people who haven't been identified who are uncocious in the hospitals. i think we'll find her." there's uncertainty, too, when the family will open this restaurant. as this message puts it, "we are shattered. we are disgusted by this enormous injustice." bbc news, paris. this morning, there are family members of 15 people in 15
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different countries, i should say, that are mourning the loss of their family members. >> it's affected everyone across the globe and french predent francois hollande has said the response would be fierce. and there were overnight air rikes on raqqa in syria. we know today he will be addressing the country. >> yep. coming up, a world united in
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lysol wipes kill 99.9% of germs, including 8 different types of coldld and fluiruses. to help protect your family... lysol that. imagine all imagine all the people ling life in peace you may say i'm a dreamer well, ittarted out as an otherwise ordinary november friday night in paris, but little did the people there in that city know they were just moments away from what's now being called france's 9/11. >> just over the past 60 h hours the wake of the horror and carnage s come a worldwide outpouring of love and support.
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morning. >> reporter: these simple brushstrokes have become a global symbol of solidarity. jesuis paris. the blue, white and red and all the voices joining in a spontaneous chorus. >> reporter: here on the streets of paris, sitting down at a single piano with one song and a message. peace. >> something just so therapeutic abouout hearinthat and so touching. > very beautiful. we want t to give u a sense of today's headlines across the world.
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we have a couple of french newspapers here. i'll give you, this is "libacian" here, basically saying generation bataclan, referring g to them as feive young, open cosmopolitan people. a portrait it gives of the victctims of t attack. >> and here domestically "the washington post" leading witith ris plotay involve up to 20. they're also looking at the bombing campaign that the french are coordinating with the u.s. and also the broad search for the eighth attacker. >> another french newspaper here. basically saying how we're all together in this. >> it has in many ways brought so mancountries together. isis felt like it was on the back burner. the president in that interview with george stephanopoulos. >> a lot of people are worried what happens next and what country will be possibly be a victim next. >> "the new york times" today
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also looking at the french strike. retaliation for attacks on paris and also hollande's vow promising he'll be unforgiving with the barbarians as he put it. >> a live picture ofaris right now.
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still hearroken. making news in america this morning -- attacks on paris. the massive manhunt under way for one of the suspected terrorists. how he slipped past authorities shortly after the attack. the retaliation. aggressive air strikes pounding isis overnight. where the bombs are falling right now. the risk here in america. are we vulnerable to a similar attack? plus, survival story. the pregnant woman clinging to a window to hide from the
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live team coverage. good monday morning. we begin with paris on edge. shaken. grief-stricken. but vowing not to let terror win. >> an international manhunt is intensifying this morning for one of the attackers. a french national who managed to slip out of the country after the bloody assault. >> the french fighting back. unleashing a barrage of bombs on isistrong holds in syria overnight. >> you see the attacks there. people across europe remembering the victims this morning. this morning, all 28 members of the european union joining france in a minute's silence >> and this is a live picturere from paris. where the memorials are growing. for the first time since friday, museums, theaters, and other kenneth moton from washington, d.c. jim avila traveling with the president at the g-20 summit in turkey. we begin with mamarci gonzez in paris. marci, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, guys. in some ways, it almost feels
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paris. especially compared to the panic we saw here yesterday. sounds that tued out to be fireworks sent people running for cover. now, as we learn more abt the investigation, it's clear, this city is ill on edge. this morning, an international nhunt for this accused terrorist. police say 26-year-old salah abdeslam led the team of people that opened fire friday night. 129 people were killed in e attacks at six locations across the city of light. of theen terrorists believed to be response, three survived. possibly escaping g in this getaway car loaded with assault rivals. two of those suspects taken into custody yesterday in belgium. this morning, abdeslam is still on the run. police tracing the killer's
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saying the trough group's commanders in syria planned and directed this violence. >> there's a specific unit on the organization chart of isis for external attacks. >> reporter: the french air force quickly responding. dropping more than 20 bombs on the isis de facto capital in northern syria. as police continue to look for others with links to the attack the heartbreak still pierces. >> she'll alwaysys be in m mheart. i think she'll be in everyone else's heart, too. >> reporter: and though france emergency, the eiffel tower, schools are opening today for attacks. kendis and reena. >> marci, what an outpouring of grief. all around. you can see the growing memorial behind her. what h have you en throughout the city the last couple of days? >> reporter: yeah, at all hours of day and night, we have seen
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memorials like this, lighting candleles, leavi flowers, having silent moments of reflection. at the scenes, the six scenes in paris, we have seen parents come up to get their first heartbreaking look at where their children lost their lives. just walking down the street, we have passed people who didn't know the victims, just weeping openly. just so much emotion, sadness and shock. still here in paris. >> no doubt. several days of official mourning continue there in paris. marci gonzalez joining us life. thank you. an american college student from california is the first american casualty of the attack in france. >> nohemi gonzalez was a student at cal state long beach, studying abroad this semester. she was killed in one of the attacks. at cal state on sunday, hundreds of people attended a vigil in her honor. her devastated mother is mourning the young woman who had big dreams. >> i feel loss. sadness. and it was my only daughter.
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>> the cal state vigil was held to honor the others who died in the attacks and to support the peoplele of fran. several americans are believed to be amongng the more than 300 people injured. the growing threat from isis is front and center at the g-20 meeting of world leaders in turkey this morning. >> it's likely what drew president obama and vladir puting together for an impromp meeting there yesterday. jim avila is traveling with the president. good morning to you, jim. >> reporter: good morning, kendis and reena. normally, the g-20 summit is all about the economy. the richest nations in the world are here. the president opened up the proceedings saying a dark cloud descended over turkey because of the paris attacks. he had three important meetings offline yesterday. including a meeting with thehe presesidt of tkey, in which he emphasized that turkey must shut off the border to syria. that that's wre the foreign fighters are coming from. he med with the king of saudi arabia. th was mostly about saudis
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solution, asking t saudis to use their pressure with arab nations to come up with a solution to the problem of e civil war in syria. and finally, an important meeting, about 35 minutes in a hallway off of the hotel where the meings are being held with the president of russia, vladimir putin. that meeting was said to be constructive. and that there was some progress made. russia has agreed there should be free elections in syria. the president of the united states urging russia to be more careful about where they're dropping their bombs in syria. the president of the united d states saying that it was okay and that they welcomed russia's assistance with isis. but they should be careful about where they're dropping bombs in syria. day two, a full news conference. we'll beovering that. back to you. >>im, thank you so much. pope francis calling the attacks in paris an unspeakable affront to human dignity. >> speaking to an audience in
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st. peter's square, the pope said he was shocked at the barbarity of the attacks. he said using god's name to justify such violence is blasphemy. >> president obama has ordered u.s. flags at all public buildings to be flown at half staff until sunset on thursday. in raleigh, north carolina, some 300 people gathered to honor the paris attack victims. among the dead, was a 23-year-old french student who was about to join her best friend at a college there in raleigh. ten months ago, people gathered on the same spot t to mourn e loss at the parisian magazine charlie hebdo. and there were tributes at nfl stadiums across the country. with moments of silence held before games. look here in fad philadelphia. a bald eagle with a camera on its back flew on to the field, this, after the national anthem. two u.s. governors now refusing to accecept syria refugegees in thr states. the new details coming up. plus, guarding the homeland. what's being done to protect
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americans from an attack like the one in paris? a new technology possibly used by isis that kept their plans from being overheard. we're live in washington, next. mmmm mmmmm mmmm (laughter) mmmm, mmm, mmm mmmm, mmm mmm, mmm! mmmm, mmmm mmm! milk, fruit, cultures mmmm, yoplait johnson's believes that bath time is more than cleansing. your loving touch stimulates his senses and nurtures his mind. the johnson's scent, lather, and bubbles help enhance the experience. so why just clean your baby, when you can give him
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you're listening to john lennon's "imagine," of course, played by a german man outside the bataclan. he put his piano on a trailer
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he says, if people are inspired, they can do anything. and that's why he plays "imagine." u.s. officials say there is no known credible threat in the u.s. in the wake of the the paris attacks. >> kenneth moton is coveringg the last there washington. good morning to you, kenneth. >> reporter: this is really a new phase for isis as the terror group works to radicalize izeize izeize west earners and wage a global jihad. law enforcement agencies looking to protect the homeland. an increase in security at so called soft targets. u.s. officials are working with their counterparts in france, trying figure out how the isis members stayed undetected. to pull off their brutal attack. >> is is much more capable. this is a much bigger threat than we ever faced from al qaeda. >> reporter: top law enforcement officials say they're deeply concerned that isis may have used new cell phone encryption
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technology. their communicatis invisible to trackers. it's called going dark. >> i've bebeen complning about going dark. i think you're going to see that will play a significant factor in this event. interested to see what type of phones they were equipped with. what types of apps they had. >> reporter: isis, more aggressive. savvier than al qaeda. technologically advanced. as they showe off their ability to terrorizeestern cities and possibly take airplanes out of the sky. here at home, we watched the security response play out at sports stadiums and arenas in new york. >> i feel pretty safe. i'm not really nervous about anything. anywhere you go, there's going to be daer. >>eporter: etch though people will see an increase in security throughout the week and ass we head into the holidays, u.s. officials y it's all being done out of anbundance of caution, not because of a credible threat, as you mentioned. >> kenneth moton, live in washington. kenneth, thanks so much. we have much more on the including the mystery survivor.
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a pregnant woman, hiding from terrorists by hanging from that window. and the presidential candidates' reaction to the terror attack. bo sides with tough words for president obama. across america, people like basketball hall of famer dominique wilkins... ...are taking chargege of thei type 2 diabetes... ...with non-insulin victoza . for a while, i took a pill to lower my blood sugar.
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so i asked my doctor about victoza . he said victoza works differently than pills. and comes in a pen. victoza is proven to lower blood sugar and a1c. it's taken once a day, any time. victoza is not for weight loss, but it may help you lose some weight. victoza ian injectable prescription medicine that may improve blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes when used with diet and exercise. it is not recommenended as the first medication to treat diabetes... ...and should not be used in people with typepe 1 diabes or diabetic ketoacidosis. victoza has not been stududied th mealtime insulin. victoza is not insulin. do not take victoza if you have a personal or family history of medullary thyroididancer... ...multiple endocrine neoplasia syndrome type 2, or if you are allergic to... ...victoza or any of its ingredientnts. symptoms of a serious alleic reaction... ...may include itching, rash, or difficulty breathing. tell your doctor...
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... ...including inflammation of the pancreas (pancreatitis). stop taking victoza ... ...and call your doctor right away if you have signs of pancreatitis such as severe pain that will not go o away in ur abdomen or from your abdomen to your back... ...with or without vomiting. tell your doctor about all the medicines you take... ...and if you have any medical conditions. taking victoza with aa sulfylurea or... ...insulin may cause low blood sugar. the most common side effects are headache, nausea... ...diarrhea, and vomiting. side effects can lead to dehydration... ...which may cause kidney problems. if your pill isn't giving you... ...the control you need... ...ask your doctor about non-insulin victoza . it's covered by most health plans. this is a live look at one of the growing memorials in paris.
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and candles to honor the 129 people killed in friday's brutal terror attacks. france retaliated last night by unleashing 20 bombs on isis, on their targets in syria. the international manhunt is intensifying for a 26-year-old french nation accused in the attack, still on theoose after slipping across the border to belgium. the attacks in paris quickly became an issue on the presidtial campaign trail. >> at a democratic event in iowa, front-runner hillary clinton sought to counter criticism m from rivs following her statement that the fight against isis, quote, cannot be an american fight. >> the attacks in pariare a sobering reminder of the challenges and the threats that we face. and the importance of american leadership. >> it is a -- >> saturday night's democratic debate, clinton stopped short of saying the paris attacks were
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with radical islamic trorism. >> but you can see her republican rivals there, hay had no problem using that phrase while discussing the fallout from the attacks. >> they were not injured by some faceless menace. they were not injured by some abstract and inchoate violent extremism. they were injured by radical islamic terrorists. >> we won't be able to take more refugees.. it's not that we don't't nt to. we can't. there's no way to background check someone coming from syria. who do you call and do a background check on them? >> in the past, rubio has warned about people with secret ties to islamic militants flowing across european borders as parts of waves of refugees from the middle east and elsewhere. the governor of alabama is also reacng to the terrorists attacks in paris.
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said he would rerefuse terrists. he said he will not comply with the policy that puts the people of alabama in harm's way. that follows a similar decision by the governor of michigan. isis has taken responsibility for twin suicide attacks in beirut that took place on thursday. at least 43 people were killed in the blasts just moments a apart in a crowded shopping district. part of the same wave of terror that included paris. this morning, lebanon has arrested 11 people. mostly syrians, including a would-be bomber. officials say they're bracing for more attacks. tense moments for passengers on a plane at washington's reagan national airport. the american airlines flight to boston was stopped after members of the the crew expressed coconcern abt two men on board. a canine team swept the plane. passengers reboarded. the two men were questioned and released. a scare for hundreds of people on a flight from israel to l.a. they had to make an emergency landing in montana after a warning light came on indicating a fire in the engine.
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they were stranded in billings until a replacement plane could arrive from new jersey. crews found no evidencof a fire. first further out west, a rare tornado struck a town in central california. the twister was on the ground for nearly a mile. tearing down trees and ripping off a church roof in the towown of denair. powerful winds gusts up to 70 miles an hour. lookg atoday's weather, more windy conditions in california. snow and rain move into the rockies from idaho to colorado and down to the four corners region. we switch gears and to sports now. the cardinals beat the seahawks. 39-32 in sunday night football. but the big headline is about peyton manning. >> he broke the nfl career passing record during sunday's game. that w was the oy highlight of his day. manning wound up with only 35 yards passing, while throwing four interceptions. he was benched in the second half. the broncos lost to the chiefs
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29-13. >> hey, but he's number one in the record books. when we come back, a pregnant woman hanging from the window, hiding from terrorists. who is this mystery survivor? plus, the victims in the attack what we're learning about the faces beginning to emerge.coming back on my long-term control medicine, i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. breo won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems. breo opens up airways to help improve breathing for a full 24 hours. breo contains a type of medicine that increases the risk of death from asta problems and may increase the risk of hospitalization in children and adolescents. breo is not for people whose asthma is well controlled a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. once your asthma is well controlled, your doctor will decide if you can stop breo and prescribe a
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among the horrors of the paris attack, this pregnant woman, clinging to a window sill at the bataclan concert hall, desperate to escape the gunmen inside. there are hundreds of stories from that night from those who survived and those who did not. >> matt gutman has more on that pregnant woman's grueling experience and that of others
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>> reporter: for more than two torturous minutes, she hung from the window sill. beneath, people spilling out of the bataclan theater. some collapsing right there. you can hear her cry out. [ speang french ] >> reporter: mister, mister, i'm pregnant. the camera pans. these people dragging victims. throughout, the woman still hanging. finally, another person tries to help. and the fate of that mystery woman on the ledge, still a mystery night. meanwhile, inside ththe theate [ gunfire ] >> we heard this cckling noise, likee firecrackers. >> reporter: the gunmen on the balcony level. theheater seen here in happier times. but on this night -- >> we were covered with blood anand more tn blood. i mean, piece of flesh. i mean -- >> reporter: celia and benjamin had been on a date night. now, playing dead, they heard the shooters just feet away. >> the man said you killed our brothers in syria and now we're here. >> reporter: the
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california-based band apparently whisked away to safety. france began releasing the names of the dead. and now, shown by the bbc, their faces. 15 people died right here at the restaurant. you can stl see the blood smearing the facade of the restaurant. and even in the middle of the night,eople coming out to pay tribute, laying wreaths, candles, and posting signs like that one. paris, city of light. matt gutman, abc news, paris. >> the memorial growing. details are emerging about the victims in the attack. >> just some of the 129 victims. nick alexander from britain. the 36-year-old was killed that the bataclan concert hall as he was selling merchandndise for e band. >> this is the face of alberto gonzalez. a spanish engineer. living in france. his wife was also at t the concert. she managed to escape. >> manuel diaz.
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>> and mathieu hoche. he died at the bataclan attackck. >> so far, 103 bodies have been identified. 20 to 30 more are still waiting. we'll be right back. >> the world is mourning. the twins. aunt alice... you didn't tell me aunt alice was coming. of course. don't forget grandpa. can the test drive be over now? maybe just head back to the dealership? don't you want to meet my family? yep, totally. it's practically yours, but we still need your signature. the sign then drive event. zero due at signing, zero down, zero deposit, and zero first months paymenent on a new jetta
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stay-proof look? neutrogena makeup remover does. it erases 99% of your most stubbn makeup with one towelette. need any more proof than that? neutrogena. right now, france is struggling to return tnormal after those horrific terror attacks left at least 129 people dead and more than 350 injured. frenchch landmar and museums shut down since friday are reopening today. french fighter jets bombed isis targets in syria overnight. anti-terrorism officers reportedly conducted 150 raids in several cities. a manhunt does continue this morning for this man, a french national accused in the attacks. in a show of solidarity, present obama is flying u.s. flags at half staff in honor of the victims. u.s. stock futures point to a weak start on wall street. the terror attacks adding to the fears.
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new york stock exchange to have a moment of silence today. well finally this mornining, anotheher look athe overwhelming grief gripping the people of france. >> the flowers, candles, and of course the prayers. millions banded together by sorrow, love, and resilience.
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>> and as we each said to president hollande and the french pple, we stand in solidarity with them. [ singing in french ] >> we want to give you a sense of how the world is reacting to in this morning. this newspaper, a dutch newspaper. you can see, it's a gun with t eiffel tower in the crosshairs there. >> and also today, in "the sun" blood brothers. the hunt now on for one of the terrorists believed to have escaped. we also know that french president hollande is expected to address s parliame. the whole world will be waiting to hear exactly what he'll have to say. we know air strikes taking place in syria over the weekend. >> we want to give you live pictures now. all throughout paris. people are mourning, dropping off flowers and candles and cards.
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and that's what's making news in america this morning. stayith us for "good morning america." making news in america this morning -- attacks on paris. the massive manhunt under way for one of the suspected terrorists. how he slipped p past authities shortly afteter the atck. the retaliation. aggressive air strikes pounding isis overnight. where the bombs are falling right now. the risk here in america. are we vulnerable to a similar attack? plus, survival story. the pregnant woman clinging to a window to hide from ththe terrorists.
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